The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 1, 1936 · Page 49
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July 1, 1936

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 49

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 1, 1936
Page 49
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Page 49 article text (OCR)

WEDNESDAY, JULY i, . .' BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS UNyMIEO They Work for County's Agricultural Progress PAGE 1 SECTION F Establishment of N c w Ccunly Seat Brought Lawyers lo Glytheville Wilh Ihe division of Mississippi county into two districts and t'iic elevation of the town of lilythcvilte to the dignity of a county seat in 1901, barristers began to filter into the town, so the history of the Blythcvillc bar really parallels that of file Chickasawba district of the county. True, there were a couple of young lawyers who.were already on hand when the Blytheville district was created. Churchill M. Buck and A. G. "Babe" Little ,and they played a part in die establishment of the district. But once the division was mads an<l 'Blytheville became the capital of the Chickasawba district, "shingles" begun to go up around the "new" section of the town, within easy reach of the frame two-story courthouse (hat was completed in 1902. Any attempt even at a partial tracing of the history of the Blytheville bar must necessarily include events surrounding the formation of iJic Chickasawba district. Hail Manila In iUiml A bill providing for the creation of the Chleknsawba district was passed by the state legislature in the form of a special act in Ihe spring of 1501. B. Poster Brown, J. F. TOMI'KIMS ['resident, Arkansas Farm liurcan Fedcititlon 0. C. LANGSTON I'midnit, North Mississippi C'cunty Farm Bureau IKA CHAWFOUI) Si't'ri'lary, North Mississippi County Farm liureau It. I. 1 . DltAN'CH I'roldiMil, Soulh Mississippi (,'oimly farm llurcau Membership of 2,500 in Farm Organization Is Goal for This Yeav . VF^n. Bureau generally understood, the Intention realizing the need of a strong of having Manila, then the eastern Innn °<'gn"'zation In Mississippi ' — • ecunty, a number of farm leaders . terminus of the Joncsboro. Lake City and Eastern railway, for which Brown was counsel, the seal of I'ne district. At least that was the motive accredited lo Brown when he included In the original draft the pro-! ' pcsal that citizens of the district select from three towns their choice for the county seat. Brown's proposal would have required a sele=- • tlon among Manila, west of Bis Lake, and Blytheville and Cook" towu, or Chickasawba. as It was also known, on tlie eastern side of the lake. Blytheville and cooktown being but a stone's throw apart the effect of suc'ii a proposal would naturally have been to divide the vote east of the lake, with the probability that Manila would be ' • chosen. Ccoktown, v.'hit'n has long since been merged into the corporate , limits of Blytheville, at that time X had its own specific identity, its fc. own postofiice. which it retained ! for many years, and its own prominent citizens who were jealous of the_ liltle town, even as residents of Blyl'ncvllle were jealous of their booming little village. But they did not allow their own interests and jealousies to interfere when faced with tlie common threat of seeing the capital of the district established across file Big Lake and JOE \VA!,lCi:U South Missi^iripi County Farm Agent ' J. O. FUI.LKKTON North Mississippi County Farm Agcnl met at the Bl.vthcvllie and Osccola court houses last February 8 10 discuss organization plans. At these meetings resolutions were unanimously adopted to organize a Mississippi County Farm Bureau. An organization campaign was held in the various communities of the county during] the week of February 17-22 byi County Agent J. O. Pullcrton and; Ira Crawford, assisted by J. D.! Elci'ildge of Augusta, in the north half of the county; and by County T) i Agent Joe E. Walker and J. A.' J 63'11101116111. Figg, assisted by Harold Young of Little Rock, In the south half munity organizations were form-] ed/ Since that' time, 'there 'have been -seven more community organizations perfected, total of -5 community -~.... .... mm iui an umc me imiitiLy ui i[ju one iicn reaus with n lotal paid member- £oil an d to crcate and maintain an 50 hens ship of more than GOO. The mem- economically sound and socially, Pronnin^ bership goal as set by the execu- wholesome and progressive rural! i a nv ^.,,, !„ live committees is 2,000 members i ife , L S the goal of a land use and corn ~ ujru> :'"">. DV Aner E "u,e' organization of the ^ ' >roduc:ti . 0 f P r °= ram dev8l °P:! 2.' Crop Rotation:'At least a two Aftci the oigamzation of the c d by a commiiteo of firm nisn and'yea, cr on rolatidn—Cotton'with i communitv farm bureaus, the women wnrkliw In roonentirm with • . P rolallo "^°" on with a women working in cooperation \\nii 1V mter cover crop and followed by corn Intel-planted with soybeans. • All cotton planted should be t variety ARKANSAS CountY lioalih I)nil Head Merger of Small Units in 'Ark-Mo Power Company Brings Benefits Since iis organisation In 1923 'he Arkansas-Missouri 1'oivcr company has expanded If facilities l<- Include C51 in lies of Huh lines, 5G electric sulMdulons, seven electric generating station;, imd local electric distributing sys'.r-ms In 9-1 'owns, villages, and ri|ral HI-CUE of Arkansas and Maraurl I With approximately 0,000 Individual Investors and with Ihe public's cooperation (hi? company has broadened It;, activities and demonstrated the advantage;; of Interconnecting e.cclrtr service over a wide aren. The Arkansas-MlKovrl Power company has developed out of 24 small companies, acquired and merged from 192;, to lt>3l. As a result local distribution systems have been constructed in communities where no electric service irevlously had been fui't'bhed or vhlch al best, were receiving only linllcd hour service. Service Improved The hour sen-ten In lliesc com- nunlllcs previous to the merging '' the small companies provided were not kept going 2-1 •nurs a day, but were started In time to supplant (he old kerosene lamp at nightfall -That, of :ourso, was a prourcrsli'n slcu in i .period when darkness retarded the world's progress, but It was not enough to keep step with the modern housewife. There appeared new J. L. DAMKRON Assistant County Farm Agfnt /» rTTT • /^ lor I his County ....L....VJ. „,-. An agricultural program for .Mis- 1 acres as recommended by the corn- making a sisslppi county, designed to main- mittee is: two head of work stock, y farm bu- t a i n f or a i| time [he fertility of the one llc'n cow, one brood sow and : ' vn/uicn wui HUlg 111 LUU|JLI <LL(UM » It'll ptcsldents of the community or- the agricultural extension agents of ganizations met in executive ses- the county. sion and elected the iom.wi'i J. O. Fullerton and Joe E, Walk- fieers and execulive committee- cr , county agents men to serve O. Little Itiver swamps. Cooktowii Withdraws The danger really brought about j Rcbinson.' treasurer; E .M. Wood the formation, of the Blytheville ...--_ Business Men's club, forerunner of xecuve commtee- cr , county agents 11^.11!^ for the North Mis- and Osceola, respectively, and John neh skslupl County Farm Bureau: L . Dameron, assistant county agent, It ^ C. C. Lanston resident C. ' d one produces a staple an inch to an th the n'nt viri t ? ™mti w" Hie present chamber of cotnmjrcs Agreements were 'nastily reached whereby Dr. B. A. Bugg, Wy.itt „. „. „... Henley and L?m Gosnell, prominent j R. coleman, vice-president- residents and leading citizens of Pigg. secretary and treasurer; Cooktown, agreed to allow with-1 H. Lunsford and B. West. C. Langston, president; C. ] lave prepared the followim/outline' _. Jinith, vice-president; Ira of lWs program, which they bsllevc rani>c „, ,,.„>, „,. ,,„„ .v,!,,,,,. » Craw-ford, secretary; Jack Finley adapted to the -ir-hievirur or n mm- i , f i 1 pjumib pei Robinson, treasurer; E .M. Wood- perous and stablerural sockiy "J ^Jf™" n cropping ^lem w« ciril and P. H. Raspberry, j this county; The following were elected tn | Commit IP n rt P ^^^ m ™ iCmn ^-^ -^.^ ™ ' Livestock Program Hogs: The brood sow mentioned in this program would easily •Farm Bureau: ' ' r ~. f ~" „.:„ :.,"i ° ,. — ', m '" u115 program would easily R. C. Branch, president; Chas. S" ' n n n m S c(1omnl , l " ec J° r f «"0 W t«'° litters per year. The . Coleman. vice-president; J. A. ±± «? ^"Ijflf "£,™* *?«»* "«« to * K»d as the ram- The following program Conservation of soil. Better farm-to-n'^ket roads Better rural schools Rural electrification Standardization of cotton vnr- g' ic-tlps Rural recreation A brood mare for each farm 'f Study of '{enant situation ... i O CO rii nna so-brin tl - ti order to establish belter relation- T i,~,, >„.„ „ ' ' cans, tnrce acres li shies between the landowner and '5' l°.ji crcs J° . pasturc ' °™. acr drawal of the name of Cooktown•-from the proposed election to deter,mine the district capital. "Babe" Little hurried to Little Rock and secured me changes desired before the bill was passsd. The result wa- lo strike Cooktown from the district seat election and (o name the district Chickasawba instead of calling it Luzon district, as had been tin original intention of Mr. Brown. H2 l>ad in mind the Luzon province In file Philippine Islands, in which Ihe city of Manila, then fresh in Uie memory of American citizens because of Spanish-American war exploits there. Is situated. The wig gested name of Luzon district had served to stress the shrewdness' of the Craighead represrntntlve i>- seeklng a three-way, election but I it failed of its purpose and called EO much attention to the suggestion that the district's name was changed to Chickasawba before tlie bill was passed. Once Ihe district was created the election was speedily held. And if tllu .„ lluw UI I111VII1S „„ Imullill;a ever charges of wholesale fraudn- j rural population who will vote for lent voting were true, they must i candidates and laws intelligently, have been then. We "navsn't b?en and who will know how to take educated to such methods in re- advantage of any government pro- • cent years because the boys were gram which might be offered i " lric , k! ;._'». those days- Local Bureaus Active ! Several local bureaus have A -. , — °K ;1 "5 miei IA> ue iJsL'ii as me Jam- J ?™. m «*, '"^n" 5 "^ ^ Wck *' ily meal 5u PP'y whc » outJnered in ^ £, v U ^~ • ?' Lansston, C. the fall and the fall litter to be -. . , . F. Tucker, Hersnel Smart, John Mrs. s. Mrs. J. w. j West, Charles R. Coleman, E. S. I Driver, J. p. Tompkins. G. A. Loo, . . . . . - "ey, H. L. Vcasman and Mrs. C. E. Lynch . Al a meMn S Qf th( , this committee. i submitted a cropping system for 40 acres which was unanimously ap- foi- a- - - - sold on the spring market. Beef cattle: Each farm should fatten and butcher nt least, one beef a year for home use. Home Orchard Since t'ne- growing of common tree fruits, such as "<">ibes, apples and cherries, has not been succ". r fill in all parts of the county, it is suggested that under such conditions more emphasis be placed on vine fruits, such as strawberries, blackberries and raspberries, and on pecans Hay That the three acres of hay rec- tsablishmcnt of demonstrations and cooperation with the Extension Service in such a manner mat all members may sec tried out (lie latest developments froin scientific study at tlie College of Agriculture of the State University. ' i : ! Educational programs wilh Ihe' —-^- — end in view of having an informed , c eshout 's. house and bam sits.) clover. Pasture mentioned be of tlie following mixture per acre: red lop, 6 pounds; timothy, 5 pounds; Korean lespedeza, 8 pounds; white clover, 2 pounds; and blue grass, 5 pounds, Oilier Farm Program Suggestions 1. To encourage farm ownership. 2. That brood .mares be iisfd foi work stock where possible (or Ihe production of additional w'orkstock 3. That timberland be set aside or seeded for Ihe production ol fence posts and the farm wood sup P'y. . . 4. That each farmer In the coim'ty be a member of some strong active farm organization.- 5. That more emphasis be placed on the quality of farm product! produced. • 6. That more attention be paid to rural recreation. That each com munity be provided a rural recre atlon center. That all rural boy- and girls be a member of a 4-H club or a vocational agricultural class. 7. That farm-to-markct roads niral schools, and rural elcctrlfl cation be emphasized. Homecoming: Is Planned for Former Arkansans Over a hundred former Arkansans now living In the Esst, scat- • its establishment following till" 1927 overflow. 111 Irons .with llgm but not wilh r ,, ."," n , , % complete electric service. Clcn- Loilllty Unit S Kccord IS One of Impressive Achi eve me ut A complete public hcnltb pro^rair I* being carried out In Mlsslssloo' ""'"'i' nt "" average cost of twr and two-thirds cents per person aii- ...... ..,<,,„„,>, ew electrical ! " lmlly ' KstnW lshed hi the lat- equipment lor ihe home that summei ' ot 1! "- 7 . following file mos' turned out. In a Jew hours work < " sns *' 1 ' 0115 . " otxl °f l'>o Mhslssln-' ••hlcli had rcqulrrvl a full day of liw u "- sl11 ' tllc Mlsslsslpnl Count- drudgery lo complete. Ughls were Ucallh Unit has made tills conn- something but (he turn of a ljl>s cltlzo " 5 mm ' c nhvslcnlly ni, b- ' " thing swilch 'that lightened .ili« load and lengthened the ivars meant a new life for the 'faimwlfe The elcc- trie washing machine] 5tove re- , " I> " n3rnm which Is far reaching. Now l " ne lloor lmvD "" cr " 1 "' cl "" lcu wltl1 lllslr "> orc fortunal' 1 r °" ow citlzp|ls to bi fleallhv air' L1 " ! snme " mi! "" tllc cmll ' l - v '' frigerator, Iron, r.nd the liiipor- nt L1 " ! snme " mi! "" tllc cmll ' l - v ' taut events of the world on the cl "'''" ns '"'" kmieflled bv the sue radio that broadened her under- ^ es5ful n B ht l ' iml ' hi '5 bsen \va^? J standing and knowledge and kept "" !tlnsl contagious diseases and Ir her mentally In tune 'with her ' c lm P r ° Vi ™™t 0'M has bcsr children demanded a dally service " ml f c '" s"" 1 '^ 1 ""- ot electricity in addition to light > llnlt Needs Monby ot , lll ? 1 ' t - ' -'.':•- I While an uncstlmab'o amount In- Today communities In the area been accomplished, the w'drk 15 inv- •rrved by the ccimpanv~ ffre Ob- fr entllnn and luck of funds c-on- tolntng electric service a.s com- Unucs to handicap t'ne nrfl'rum plctc as any me.tropolllnn cenler Tlie unit, founded bv the Count' i! the country and liluli line scr- Chamber of Commerce on a coo-> vice Is available lo' thuusands of crntlvs hisls if u ;c county, sla'o rwilfi rural people who. otherwise'would and United States Public Health bomw n „,« .T'"7 not have received the advantages Service. Is now financed under a ' charity that, seenTsT H! ? '' h ° of electric scrvlc.V . i coooeratlve mourn m nf th» .lit. ,„,,.. J .:.,. . see j" s . lo . bnn< ? P r «=- ; Small, Locally Financed Industries WiH Help Build Slate Unllniited opportunities for Industrial .development exist. In Ar; kansas, Harvey C. Couch heid'bf tl:e slate's largest electrical utility and a national llgure In business and finance, declared In n. recen> Interview hi which he ingcd lhat observance of t'ne- centennial of statehood be iimde the occasion for appraising the future possibilities of Arkansas. Mr. Couch views the situation nob only from the Industrial alible as-a utilities magnate, but from the civle nnglc fts head of t'he centennial celebration. , "Although the payrolls of Arkansas Increased In 1534 more than 21 per cent over 'he preceding yea}, and , totaled more than $26,000,000, there Is iio reason [o believe that we can not more than double them In the next 10 years," he declared "Arkansas Is strategically located In i-csuect to raw materials and the developing markets of the Southwest, which Is now the most rapidly developing section of our country, and with our low living cost, our large supply of native white labor, cheap power and file! "tir possibilities are unlimited." Opportunities for Small Industrie's Mr. Couch can;see gieal possl- "illtlps for development or oui agricultural, animal, forest and mineral products, and, ntong \\lth '>-eso, our manufacturing Industries There arc many opportunities foi he development of small industries In the state,, he thinks. "Too often," lie slid, "ue think of establishing an Industrial eiiter- urlse, but Instead of going about It ourselves, we look for someone from New York or Pittsburgh or some other place to do it. .That is a niLst nkc. \Vc hnvo lust us miirh ability rfcht here a,t .home. And •nost small enlcrurlses can bo fin- •urad in the community. "We need tabnt at home T,iere s a great need for excellently run industries using raw materials and producing needed articles foi the communities they serve h°rc is .unlimited opportunity for the small but conscientious Musky Ws must ill turn our efforts touaid increasing the opportunities for each cltzcl ^9..become and,, to rsnnin lenendenf. -Arirf I believe it Is up . s up o the small industry to re-estab- «sn the hl ? h standard of living to which tills country Tiff Jlf fllll ir In 1^1 ! t " has always i n «j •* d Of of electric scrvlci. Kales Gi> Down According to officers of Arkansas-Missouri Power company, In 1930 the approxinmt" average cost of current per kllov/att hour | coooeratlve program nf the state i board of health, the Federal p»iiii^ tl, c HiitiHh Service and the United States children's Bureau, together w ; lth the county K0vcrnm"iit.iwhlc'i agreed lo conlribiits S3.000 this :- ..,,...,* null. -~ V".--- v «as 1:15 cents. In the vear 1935 yenr - F0f ll '° nrsl - nvo years the the average kilowatt hour cost >lnlt w>ls l nl<1 from S 4 ,"00 to $7,000 4.9c. In five years the com- . by tht.cou.ilv nany has reduced Its rales 31.5 but this has been substantially dv and rapidly develooin,; mfrket^Tn ner w-ni Tn ihi< ,„»„ n,™ creased durlni i'he Mst four wins i r t.»... _.. ", ' ;: p . 5 Inark ets In per cent. In this way the company has contributed to far- reaching -social and economic progress In Ihe t"'vus and rural rommunltles It serves. Arkansas-Missouri Pov/er com- - reased during fhe past four vcars A unit this to nil. 1 So just n'nat > a . Industry? it is any industry where one or more are employed to pi-spare or manufacture an article for market. " ) Future Depends on Dcvelonmcnf "We now have adequate trans- portotlin facilities, good roads, a network of electric and gas lines, Dr ' Wnshbi'rn, who has been director since the unit was folll "'° ( l rss--oii3ible for pany officers point lb"thi> fact " lc - trcmcndo"s amount of work ,,_., ,, * w """V ,!,.„- TT!- ,_.l:..:., . ,. .. slblc for this county to show more plans now underway by t'he Arkansas State socTety of Washington. Mrs. John A. Gosnell of Washington, as chairman of the planning committee, announced last week that enthusiastic response has come to this plan as a gesture toward t'ne Arkansas Centennial by Arkansas in the East. The train will be met In Liltle former homes for community celebrations, Mrs. Gosnell said. The remain in Arkansas * Tlie comoany's service mid rales tl11111 nTC """ n™"»« in Ihe unit's are regulated by slate eommls- nt ' 15 i ' enrs ° f CJC ^tehce. sloners in both Arkansas nnd After rec civing his degrce from Missouri. lhc University of Ccilca?o Dr. The general office of the com- Wnshl)ur 'i did industrial work and pany is located In Blylhcvllle. " cncrnl practice as a Dbvsidan bv Executives state that approximate- orc nc to °k up public health work, ly 175 employes are engaged in H " cnm ° llcrc from Oa'lim, N M,, the company's operat'ons. Its w ' lcr e he was in public "health payroll expenditure In t>-e Blylhe- vvorl: - vllle trade area ic about ?100.000 Members of his staff are: Miss per year. Parking BIclcrs for Toledo TOLEDO (UP)-Clty council 'na Instructed that ordinances hi drawn Up providing Installation o' parking meters and licensing of bl cycles In Toledo. Mares Supplant Mules Between Cotton Rows unless it was ability to "cover up" their manipulations. At any rate the election, on the face of t'ns returns, showed Manila the "people's choice" with a total of about 1.900 votes and Blythevilie trailing fith about 1,700 votes, A vote of such size was great cause for suspicion. Voles Jrc Thrown Out Of course the Blytheville Business Men's clifj was not going tc let the sMp sink without a fight and Buck got busy, filing an election contest. The case was tried at Osceola before County Judge L D. Rorell and by the time the court and lawyers iiad tossed out the ballots of many Memphtaiis, mules (Continued on page 6) shown outstanding results in ac- -umplishing the aims of this program: The Lost Cane Farm Bureau has completed the necessary arrangements for the construction 01 a • Ural power line for this community. This bureau has also reached an agreement with all local landowners to contribute $1 per acre in cooperation with the vV. P. A. to construct a gravel road through the community. The Leaclivlllc Farm Bureau secured sufficient acreage planted car-load lots. The Manila Farm Bureau co '"m'l. " ' like the (Continued O Page «gc ---- uwui.ii YI 1.1 v niv i(in.ii^l'*'n." w iiaa «^|A.iUeU. OCCIivS 11 (CG tn^ '"m'l. ° f l , hc cndurln S and stron?- above - taken -on, the C. O. Smith ™<> ***<» - , . . P Iac <= south of Blytheville, are not — ~». ..,uiv. *,.i; b. avLvfl , >yny.<5." ^*a\.(; ^uulll ul dylneVllle BrC nOt the first serious challenge to that | uncommon since farmers have learned that by the use of marcs t'ney can successfully combine cot- 'on growing with the breeding of work stock, smith and a number are now working their cotton almost exclusively with brood mares of other farmers In this vicinity | suits. and are well satisfied wtth' th Annabel Bryant, nurse; "*ro\vn Kendrick, ne?ro nurse: ">coree Shamlln, sanltarv insocc- i': Mrs. Irma Oliver Bunch, clerk. 'When the unit w'as organized '•hcrp was much disease farouvli- ^ut the county. Little was bein? lone to enforce health laws, and -norancc of health matters among many made Ihe work difficult. Typlioid Wiped Out At the outset it was evident t'na 1 >hc logical place lo start the pro••ram was in tho schools. Tiier- the children gathered In grouty which facilitated group v-ork! Phx-- 'lea! Inspections are made for thf Dtirpose of pointing oi;t correct' Ne defects. That the protection of school children against diseas' ind having them 'phvsically fit to(heir duties in t'ne school room i- •m economy of educational fundr is today an accented fact. Tlic school room affords an a\v 'me of contact wi'h the hoaie an-' the younger children, that i-s t"' nre-school child and the infant The sime service is offered thes groups as to the se'nool child. The hvglene of -maternity ha- been given much consideration an the result has been the saving o' lives of mothers and babies. Pei'Mos the most striking exan' Die of tl:e good done bv the- tm'.t' oro<?ram is shown In the fmmun' zatton work. Nlns veus a"i fix- were 350 cis?s of typ'iokl fever i' this county which resulted in ?' deaths. So far this year there h- not bsen a single case of typcold 1 (Continued On rage 2) and over 20,000000 -,.,. , f"" t-- — 1"-, ..i.vl V^ILIIIU 500 miles of Little Rock there aro 32,000,000 people. mo?e than on-n,"! 1 ! H "S i)0pniiltloi > <> f tlie entire United Slates, in Arkansas and tlio three adjoining states of LOHI; siana, Texas and Oklahoma thcio Is an annual spendable income of over $5,000,000,000. Arkansas alone has $350,000,000. There Is no r»a- son why the natural resources'of Arkansas should not bs fully oped and Its future depends principally upon the Initiative of Its people, its future can be assured bjMne development of Its hidiis- Dlscusses Agricultural Products Wl h our fertile soil and favor- 1)r ° dllCC a wl va let ' , 1)rllCC a we \arlety of products, wa have '.a' n,T^V eft50n of about 2W days and during this period we have 31 Inches of rain with n n average temperature of 68 degrees. Although" our canning Industries have grown In recent years, we should Increase Tere pos' s pos for new Industrial' u'sjs for agricultural products, soybean oils are used extensively in paints nhc varnishes. Peanuts could be crush« to produce, oils, and other products, com can be made In glucose, starches.. arid alcohol ' "1'nc textile Industry at present Is over-developsd. but there Is no reason why needle work industries should not operate profitably manufacturing shirts, dresses, overalls frocks, and other articles we should also be able to produce at home P !o\v lines, ropes, and other cotton goods. "Although we have a numbsr of cotton oil mills in the stat«, th«fe sre no refineries (or the production 3f oleomargarine,' lard compound Md possibly soap, cotton linters ilso offer possibilities for the nro- luctions of batting, stuffing for cushions and upholstery, felt an 'd irtmcial leathsr, and conversion nto plastics. Dairying Offers Advantages "In recent years the p'astlc. Industry has grown lo an annual value of over $2,000000, nnd syn- hetic matenals produced from •otton of wood nbers ha\e replaced •Mel, copper, glass, and rubbar In "rnlture, wall panels, hardware. utomobile pirts. safety glass, and -ther articles. Rayon, srllflclal (Continued On Page 2)

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